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Published: 01 September 2014
Figure 1 The torture chamber in Utopia Now. Photograph by author Figure 1. The torture chamber in Utopia Now. / Photograph by author More
Image
Published: 01 September 2014
Figure 2 The baroque leather chair in Utopia Now. Photograph by author Figure 2. The baroque leather chair in Utopia Now. / Photograph by author More
Image
Published: 01 January 2017
Figure 21 Screen shot from the climate design software Ecotect, now owned by Autodesk. Courtesy of Amrita Ghosh Figure 21. Screen shot from the climate design software Ecotect, now owned by Autodesk. Courtesy of Amrita Ghosh More
Journal Article
Public Culture (2004) 16 (3): 499–506.
Published: 01 September 2004
.... Soweto Now Achille Mbembe, Nsizwa Dlamini, and Grace Khunou O ver the past few decades, historians, geographers, sociologists, urban devel- Oopment specialists, and political scientists have produced numerous and sophisticated studies...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2018) 30 (2): 269–276.
Published: 01 May 2018
... cultural shifts accompanied these medical debates and developments. Randomized controlled trials now dominate as an evidentiary form in tuberculosis control with implications for how global health efforts roll out across diverse cultural contexts. A pharmaceutical approach drives the international export...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2019) 31 (1): 45–67.
Published: 01 January 2019
... of “black analytics” for a full understanding of the context leading up to the Charlie Hebdo “event.” “White analytics” permits the universalization of racism and the suggestion that “reverse racism” or “Islamic leftism” are now dominant. In contrast, attention to the work of scholars and activists who shed...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2019) 31 (2): 393–408.
Published: 01 May 2019
...Rinaldo Walcott In this essay, the author suggests that diversity as an idea has reached its logical end. The essay proposes that something more radical and sustaining than diversity is now required if whiteness is to be understood as the foundation and barrier that preempts nonwhite others from...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2019) 31 (2): 261–273.
Published: 01 May 2019
... suggests that this structure of sovereignty, premised on the adjudication of minority demands (for equality, for recognition), might also be the condition of possibility for its disruption, and even for new political arrangements to emerge. Indeed, a number of Muslim French now reject the paradigm...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2020) 32 (1): 133–162.
Published: 01 January 2020
... capacity, collective asthmatic risk, and distributed body parts. Life in law is now monitored through air quality indexes and climatological reports as much as X-rays or electrocardiograms, making it something not just shaped by the environment but itself an environmental condition. Following judicial...
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Journal Article
Public Culture (2020) 32 (1): 215–245.
Published: 01 January 2020
...Fernando Domínguez Rubio; Glenn Wharton Impermanence and fragility have become the defining conditions of the digital age. Technologies that were ubiquitous barely a decade ago, like floppy disks, now look like archaeological relics. It takes only a few years, if not months, before software...
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Journal Article
Public Culture (2020) 32 (2 (91)): 405–413.
Published: 01 May 2020
...Lorraine Daston Thomas Kuhn’s Structure of Scientific Revolutions (1962) is the bestselling and most-cited book ever published in the history and philosophy of science. Yet very few scholars in those fields would now endorse the book’s main claims, and many are critical of its central premise...
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Journal Article
Public Culture (2020) 32 (3 (92)): 539–565.
Published: 01 September 2020
... two strands of disability studies: liberal approaches that emphasize the celebration of disability and biopolitical critiques that foreground the violent production of debilitation, to consider how Kashmiri visual production suggests a vision of crip futures for those now living with disabilities...
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Journal Article
Public Culture (2021) 33 (1 (93)): 115–128.
Published: 01 January 2021
... was expanded to represent the colonized world, and nonhuman objects and human subjects were trafficked in connected ways. Now that we may be entering a planetary epoch, and the beginning of the end of globalization, there is an opportunity to build a new way to collect, curate, display, and circulate material...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2021) 33 (1 (93)): 65–85.
Published: 01 January 2021
... upon to do. For one, invocations of colonialism are now oriented less to “residual” damage than to deepening racial inequalities on which (il)liberal politics increasingly thrive. Two, they are rendered not only as violating histories of the present but as premonitions in a dark diagnostics...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2021) 33 (2 (94)): 239–259.
Published: 01 May 2021
... disaster experts and government officials from other countries have now implemented the Caravan in their own contexts. Based on ethnographic research in Japan and Chile, this article shows how playful methods in disaster preparedness orient children, and by proxy their families, to accept an apocalyptic...
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Journal Article
Public Culture (2021) 33 (2 (94)): 261–275.
Published: 01 May 2021
... circus companies. Drawing from ethnographic materials, this article reflects on the memories of former circus children who have now become adults. The author argues that taking the interlocutors’ memories as a point of departure for the study of childhood helps circumvent some moral and methodological...
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Journal Article
Public Culture (2011) 23 (2): 285–297.
Published: 01 May 2011
... argues that the Reader is an Indian extremist who wants to oppose colonial rule by force, a position of which Gandhi disapproved. However, in early prefaces of the book, which have now largely disappeared from contemporary editions, Gandhi identifies “the Reader” as the reader of Indian Opinion...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2012) 24 (1 (66)): 157–184.
Published: 01 January 2012
...Peter Redfield Expectations that people should live—even under extreme conditions of crisis, neglect, and poverty—now combine with doubts about the capacity of states to provide for their populations. One result has been a set of technologies built around minimalist forms of care. Created...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2017) 29 (2 (82)): 261–285.
Published: 01 May 2017
...Melissa Tandiwe Myambo South Africa, China, India, and other industrializing countries are receiving increasing numbers of frontier heritage migrants—those who were raised in “First World” countries like the United States and who are now moving to their ancestral ethnic homelands. The primary aim...
Journal Article
Public Culture (2017) 29 (2 (82)): 287–309.
Published: 01 May 2017
... captivity and prompting major changes to the North American orca-display industry, as represented by corporate giants such as SeaWorld. Orcas are now more likely to be followed online than watched either in captivity or in the wild, with some individual orcas becoming celebrity targets for activist...